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As the Winter Olympic Games in South Korea continue, cybersecurity officials have been combating hackers and other cyberattacks. We'll take a look at who's been targeted, who's potentially behind these attacks, and what is being done to prevent further breaches.

We'll also take a look at how search engines are influenced by our own prejudices.

Tech Tuesday: Hyperloop One & Facebook's New Feed

Jan 23, 2018
Wikimedia Commons

The travel time from Columbus to Chicago or Pittsburgh may soon be cut down to just a few minutes. Hyperloop One is looking to bring high speed transportation to the Midwest with futuristic tube technology. We'll take a look at how the project is coming along and what the next steps will be.

Also, a look at how Facebook is changing its News Feed feature and Russell Holly joins us to talk about the latest in tech industry and retail news. 

Several Ohio cities are waiting to hear how their bids for Amazon's second headquarters went over with the retail giant. Gov. John Kasich is teasing the possibility of a new tech giant moving into Ohio.

Joebeone / Wikimedia Commons

It took less than a day for the participants at DefCon, an annual computer security and hacking conference, to find vulnerabilities in five different types of voting machines. Although the hackers weren't able to alter the votes and needed physical access to hack the machines, the flaws found at DefCon could sprout future issues that make voting machines more susceptible to hackers. 

Coming up, we're talking about hacking voting machines, robocalls and the latest in tech.   

Tech Tuesday: Ransomware, Google in Schools

May 16, 2017
data log file
Max Pixel / Creative Commons

Ransomware, the world's largest cyber attack, has hit over 150 countries and is still spreading since it first hit Friday, May 12.

According to Wired.com,  the attack caused issues for places, such as, National Health Service organizations in England, and then in China where a large number of college students were affected by Ransomware. Attempts to stop the cyber attack have prevented a large number of computers from becoming infected. 

Join us today as we discuss the impact of the Ransomware attack and how Google is influencing our schools. 

Visitors interact with the mobile, dexterous, social (MDS) robot Octavia at the Office of Naval Research (ONR) exhibit during Fleet Week New York 2010.
John F. Williams / United States Navy

In the age of artificial intelligence, some wonder how we will teach robots to act ethically and with human morals. One philosopher equates teaching machines how to make moral decisions to parenting, but one day if machines advance beyond humans they could be the ones to teach us better ethics. Join us today as we discuss this, Facebook's technology innovations and Google's idea to be able to paste text on devices without copying first.

laptop computer
Axelle B / Public Domain Pictures

An 11-year-old in Michigan took his own life last week after his girlfriend used social media to lead him to believe she had died by suicide. Bullying was the second largest child health concern in 2015 according to a study done by the University of Michigan, but parents are split on what actually is considered cyberbullying and how it should be dealt with. Join us today as we discuss the implications of cyberbullying, if Facebook has too much power and the latest in tech news.

AlphaGo defeats human in game
Buster Benson / flickr

MIT recently announced their 2017 breakthrough technologies, which are the tech innovations they predict will have the biggest impact on culture, medicine, economics and politics this year. Featured on their list is facial recognition technology that can be used to make purchases and computer reinforcement learning, which allows computer programs to "learn" from past behaviors and could be the next breakthrough in self-driving technology. Today we'll discuss these tech innovations, how Google may be giving inaccurate answers to questions and the Nintendo Switch.

Dylann Roof murdered nine people in a church basement in Charleston in 2015.

He confessed to the massacre shortly after he was arrested. He didn't testify at trial and no witnesses were called on his behalf before he was convicted of federal hate crimes.

The most emphatic statements on Roof's behalf came from defense attorney David Bruck. For weeks, the prosecution had presented evidence that Roof is a white supremacist whose violent racism drove him to kill black people. Bruck asked the jury to consider how the 22-year-old came to believe the things he did.

Since Donald Trump's election victory, Facebook CEO Mark Zuckerberg has come out not once, but twice, to address the issue of fake news, inaccurate or simply false information that appears on the Web in the guise of journalism.

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